"Makes a convincing 'case for college in prison'... carefully documenting the great many benefits that its graduates receive.... At the same time, remind[s] us how far our higher-education system has strayed from the humanistic ideals at the heart of the Bard prison project." —The New York Review of Books
Chronicles how the humble potato chip was transformed into America's favorite snack food. Reprint. 232 pp.
For decades, journalist Michale Norman has been tracking down spine-tingling accounts of ghosts, mysterious lights and haunted houses. Original. 280 pp.
Provides a step-by-step method for facilitating discussions of socially divisive issues. The author developed the book after more than a decade of teaching critical thinking in metropolitan Detroit, one of the most racially and economically divided urban areas, at the crossroads of one of the Midwest’s largest Muslim communities. Simultaneous. Hardcover available. 240 pp.
The classic, best-selling book on the psychology of racism—now fully revised and updated—discusses whether the racial self-segregation of youth is a problem to address or a coping strategy. Original. 453 pp.